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VOL. IX. NO. 1291.
HONOLULU, H. I., TUESDAY, MARCH 11), 1895.
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ITS DOUBLE LOSS,
Thfl Uuutntion Rnr Hnnwo IhO I
iuu uuBUHQU um u itvta v ,
Memory of Carter and
Mammal Session it 1I11
Court villi Circuit Coatt
morning, l'resont: A l'rancis diuid,
1 Chiof Justice; Richard F. Bicker
ton. First Associate Justice; Walter
F. Frear, Second Associate Justice.
I Judges W. A. Whiting and H. E
uoopor, 01 tuo 1'irst uircuit court,
wero'seatod upon tho bench to tho
left of the Supremo Court Justices.
S. 13. Dole, Presidont of tho Re
public and a former Justice of tho
I Supremo Court, sat facing the
I Members of tho Bar present were
as iuiiuwh; . vj. oumu lAiiuruoy
General), F. M. Hatch (Minister of
Foreign Affairs), A. Q. M. Robertson
(Doputy Attorney General), A. S.
Hartwell, Cecil Brown, Paul Neu
mann, J. M. Monsarrat, J. A. Ma
goon, W. 0. Parke, W. C. Achi, J.
..w..uu, t .... "", . v. w
rea, Antonio Perry (District Magis
trate), W. Luther Wilcox (Hawaiian
interpreter), W. L. Stanley and G.
do la Vergne.
Officors of tho Court in attend
. anco wore: Henry Smith, clerk nf
the Judiciary Department; George
J Lucas and C. F. Peterson, deputy
clerks; J, W. Jones, stenographer;
I Chester A. Doyle, Japanese inter
; preter; A. A. Wilder, substitute
i stenographer, and A. McGurn, crier.
I Bouj. L. Marks, stenographer iu Mr.
Hatch's law oflJco, acted as Court
reportor for tho nonce.
j Spectators wore present as fol
( lows: Prof. W. D. Alexander, Soua
I tor Henry Waterhouse, Curtis P.
t Iaukea, Sir Robert Horrou, Dr. C. T.
Rodgers, R. A. Scott (brothor-iu-law
I of tho late C. L. Carter), G. P. Wil
der, Jas. A. Wilder, and the follow
ing representatives of tho press: E.
Towse, editor, and L. D. Timmons,
-.., w-.., -- .--.-.. .....,,
reporter oiim star; j. u. Kawai-
nui, editor or the Kuokoa, and D.
Logan, editor of the Bdlletin.
Attorney-General Smith In a fow
preliminary words brought to tho
attention of the Court the lamenta
ble fact of two vacancies in the Bar
caused by tho decease of Charles
Lunt Carter and Henry Notlirup
Doputy Attorney-Genoral Robert
son spoke feelingly of the
of Mr. Carter. Ho was h
I mate at Fort-street school. At that
10 ?? "V"1:
j time ho did not appear to be studi-1
ous above tho ordinary, but his
1 arguments in court after beginning
' practico showed that he had made
: diligent uso of tho intervening time,
, evincing as thoy did assiduous study
and profound research. As a mau
Charles Carter was manly, courteous
and upright. Ho was a graceful
I and fiuent speaker. Tho speaker ro- '
j called Mr. Carter's able services in
I tho Constitutional Convention with
I intense admiration. Although his
ond was tragic it would boar rich
fruit for the good of his couutry.
Mr. Robertson then read thu follow
Whkreah, The Almighty hos boen
pleased to removo from our midst
tho Houorablo Charles L. Carter, a
member of tho Hawaiian Bar;
lUtohed. That in tho untimely
i death of Mr. Carter tho commuuity
has lo.t a faithful and patriotic citi
zen, and tho IJar a brilliant aud
I'mohtd That we hereby express
to tho family of tho deceased our
sincere sympathy with them iu their
ll'nolveil, That tho Court bo re
quested to sproad these resolutions
upon its records.
Mr. Hatch moved tbo'adoptiou of
the resolutions. High on tho roll of
honor would bo placed the name of
Charles Lunt Carter. Ilia death
was duo to nu unflinching response
to the call of duty. Fow men had
more to livo for than he,;
vet ho did
not hesitate to faco death in the
cause of his country. Tho speaker
closed with a eulogy upon tho noblo
aud generous niauner in wmen tue
lamented gentleman had lived and
Mr. Neumann seconded tho mo-
tion. It was an occasion sad( beyond
expression. Ho had tho satisfaction
of meeting Mr. Carter tho first time
tat he set out iu tho practice of his
profusion. They had fallen into
I irieniiiy reinuuuB, as n nvii't imiii
rally irom mo start, wuen piaeeti
" . t . 9t 1.
in opposition to mm as counsel
their contests had been pleasant.
' Physicallr, mentally and protcssiou
i ally few young men had brightor
hopes. They all know how ho had
como to his death. Ho did that
noblest thing that anybody could
do sacrificed his life at tho call of
duty. Tho speaker felt that ho had
Io?t a personal friend, both profes
sionally and roeinliy. There was no
saying what Carter's possibilities
were, llo could havo made his mark
in a much larger country Mian theao
little pent-up Mauds. No higher
destiny, howewr, could a young
man want than to dio in defouso of
a cause. His death was a loss to the
community. Who could but weep
ulieii they considered his ctittiug
olT in tho midst of promise, leaving
a loyal wife and two bright children.
Cha'rles L. Carter seemed to havo
followed in tbo footsteps of his
father (tho lalo Heury A. P. Carter,
Hawaiian Minister at Washington
for many years), iu devoting his life
to his country's service Thero was
in his heart a large space for that
ambition to sorvo his couutry aud
I 'i Maker. It was fitting that they
i Hhoulu uso tnat little lime to nor-
petuato the memory of their deceas
ed friend, and to extend consolation
to his mother aud his wife. No
' man could have lived bettor, aud no
man could havo died bettor.
Mr. Kane spoke feelingly iu Ha
waiian. His address was not inter
preted, but those who understood it
are high in its praise.
1 Judgo Perry said it w.tj fitting
they should pauso iu thu midst of
thoir ordinary labors to reflect on
tho uncertainties of life. He desir
ed to Bay a few words on tho career
of tho lato Mr. Castle, who had not
eutoted actively on tho practice of
nis profession, ue etioso to servo
his country in another way. After
helping iu the early work of estab
lishing tho now government, think
ing thero was no more danger, ho
went to Germany to pursue his
studios. Wheu ho heard of the re
cent trouble he lost not a momout
cont lroul)ltt ue j0Bl not momout
iu Parting for home, but wont down
iu the Btoamtir Eibe. ire lJio(i ia
'pursuing a noblo purpose. Tho
' speaker submitted
Wiieiieas, It has pleased Almighty '
i God to remove from our midst
Henry Northrup Castle, a mombor '
of the Hawaiian Bar;
Of thu nid ltnr hrl,v Tnr.a nnr
""'""i ' i"" iiiuuiuum
' .nUii r .L ,' "t I" TT-lr:
! "'iX ' I :" """' ,..", .. ra
Fallen n,S2 InH i.T wU
o Id h s whol Ti oto mos AigS
riuI fnlt tiful .iu.lv .ni i, .,..!?..
clear mind, tho bettor equipped by
aimli iiwlr ,, m, ...,.n i,:l.. ,,i
.j- ;i r i. 1" i" r, tt
uuiautumuui uj tuu DCUIIIO 01 11a
.n:i .,i ,i, . i. J-. t T
Zl a?X,n' "V?L kn!P'n:K,in T T
?hehfc,Xl 1 te'rt" "
the highest aim in life is tho
formanoo of duty, mot his doath
while answering tho call of such
Jtesolvrd, That we deoply mourn
,u v 7
- . .
nis loss, auu inai our s
out to his bereaved ro
l.ulr l,n ,r nf an inf !n .,1 f ,V '
utes'oMhis Cortad UPU th min -
ut o tliisUurt.
Mr. Hartw-oll moved tho adoption
of tho resolutioiiB. In tho history
Of every nation that Was WOrtllV to
lie called a nation thero were timos
when every man counted, It was
tho good fortune of their lato friond,
Henry Castle, as it was of Charles
Carter, to devote himself to tho
purifying and tho improving of his
own country. They ootu felt
their country was worth living for
and worth dying for. Henry Castle
was a brave, liigh-spiritod and patri
otic public man. Ho appeared to
bo an ideal scholar. Wealth and
rank and power had but small at
tractions lor linn. Ho had a ro
markably acute and logical mind.
Though only a short time in prac
tice ho displayed profound aud
philosophical acquaintance with
law ami wpueinlly the common
law. Ho did not seem to take to
law for tho purpose of practice but
as a study. The speaker thought it
would havo been better if their late
brother had trained himself for high
class journnlim. His mind was
broader than this community. Ho
hated shams and duplicity. Al
though ho inherited puritanical
iduas they seemed to bring out tho
quality of bohemianism which ho
1 I ! 1 Y I 1 1
untiouoietiiy possessed, ue nau aiso
i imuiooa socialism, mil ti was maioi
tho most humane and elevated ex
ponents of that lino of thought.
The speaker believed Mr. Castlo had
a rovereutial nature withal, though
the saintly old doctrines did uot
commend themselves to him on ac
count of their antiquity. Ho was a
modern in tho best sense of tho
word. The speaker believed that ho
found iu tho Sermon on the Mount
and iu the teachings of the Saviour
thai which he lived by. If Henry
Cm tic's life had beeu prolonged ho
would havo been an eminent mom
her of tho Hawaiian community.
Mr. Magoou said tho sacrifice for
constitutional liberty iu Hawaii was
uot complete when Charlct Lutit
Carter died, and wheu the word of
danger wont over tho seas Henry N.
Castlo immediately responded to
tho call. He had fought wiely and
well, but wheu ho thought the
danger wa over ho wont to Ger
many to further enrich h'n iniud.
Tho speaker eulogised tho uows
paper work of Mr. Castle, and
made a touchiug roferenco to
his loss, with his motherless child,
iu tho ill-fated st, earner Elbe. It was
not their good fortune to havo mot
him oft on iu tho forum, but his
qualities proved that ho would have
been an oruaruont to tho Bar. Thero
was no position in tho country that
ho could not havo filled. Ho was a
dutiful son, a model husband and a
useful momber of tho community.
Attorney General Smith said that
never before had that Bar boon call
ed to mourn the loss of members so
young. It had dono honor to tho
momory of lawyors advanced in
years nud iu honors, somo of whoso
portraits woro hung on those walls.
What ho desired to emphasi.o was
recognition of thoir departed youug
brethren's fidelity to their profes
sion and thoir work. It took a high
order of courage to faco death on
tho battle field and on tho raging
sea, but it also required courago to
bo faithful in tho practice of law.
Mr. Smith roforred to tho ureat
oaruosiness wiin wiucli benator
, Morgan spoke of tho sacrifice of Mr.
' Carter, and closed by saying that,
while they respected his aud Mr.
oaruostness with which Senator
Castles physical courage, thoy
should alo rospoct thoir fidelity.
Justice Frear had been deeply im
pressed with the death of these two
mombers of the Bar. Ho had boon
acquainted with them from child
hood. Charles Carter lived iu a dif-
' "l !'"- J ' IOWU irOQl UIOl,
i out "0T Castlo was his school-
mate and almost daily
.!! i.:. ..i -i
Bo"' their departe.1 friends had
V "IT! " lMf
T"y woro different in many respects
! ?n.d ljko m mny. Botl, Lroiso-
i " "S, vMtSi '
aoior. Air. vasuu nas siuuious. Air.
I Carter practical, hach
' m out aim situiy to puu no auatrs.
' Noithor lived his lifo in vain, and, hi
either cmo, who could sW l!ow
talent and study
miifili I liiii' Itnfl niwiAinnliBliikil ntil
uiiiiiii lui iiitii ii.i.uiiiiiiiniiini tiiiii
how much will bo accomplished
tlirougli their lives anil deaths?
Chief Justice Jmld remarked upon
ilia ttrinuli Ait nnl vint lam iff ilino.t tumi
, tint it was for thoir own native
t COUHlrj that it Was dovolopod.
tho roi)olution!, Biromi upon tbo
records of tho Court,
i The Court then adjourned till 10
I n'clrmk Tlinrsdnv mnrnlnrr.
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